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April 17, 1970 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-17

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, Apr 11 17, 1970

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, April 17, 1970

STALLING ALLEGED:
SGC blasts Fleming on OSS
bylaws and judicial process

Class strike LSA counseling files:
makes gains The polities of privacy
Continued from Page 1; bership lists of left-wi
at EMU contents of a student's record to organizations

ng campus

BARBER
BILLIARDS MICIAN UNION
WILL BE OPEN
AT REGULAR HOURS
BOWLING NEXT WEEK~

(Continued from Page 1)
but the president has not yet de-
tailed his position here.
Fleming also based his decision
to abandon the bylaw draft on,
the "recent events (which) have
shown there are obviously prob-
lems with the present system."
By "recent events" Fleming was
alludifig to the charges of disrup-
tion being brought against stu-
dents involved in the B 1 a c k
Action Movement strike.
SWC was critical of the inter-
im "hearing officer" procedure
being set up by Fleming to deal
cases until a new judiciary sys-
primarily with disruption cas-
es until a new judiciary system is
approved by the Regents. SGC said
the interim setup denied students
due process and what it consid-
ers to be the right to a trial by
their peers. '
"SGC, the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs
(SACUA) and other groups have
already considered and made their
reports on the entire question of
judicial proceedings. Those re-
ports must not be bypassed, SGC
said.
Speaking about the proposed
OSS, DeGrieck said, "If the Re-
gents pass the interim bylaws, the
crucial thing will be who Flem-
ing appoints as vice president."
De~rleck said since the interim
bylaws are so vague, any candi-
dat for vice president would have
to be acceptable to the students
if the student policy board is to
work Out satisfactorily.
SGC member Joan Martin said
y esterday she believes the inter-
im bylaw proposal has some chance
of passing. Prof. Joseph Payne,
chairman of Senate Assembly, who
was also at the meeting agreed.
However, he said he doubted the
Regents would act on it at their
meeting today.
The SGC proposal, which is
similar to one issued jointly with
SACUA two weeks ago, is only the
latest stage in a long-standing
ggggg+3gg p::'iflri::. "j;:}$g;"i.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
..': ig v =" .. : : :: g:
(Continued from Page 7)
General Notices
Doctoral Language Test: Coll. En-
trance Exan. Bd. Tests (CEEB) given
in French, German, Russian, Spanish,
Mon., May 4, 1970, 1:30 p.m., Rm. 231
Angell fail. Registration required by
May 1. Registration forms avail. from
Language Sec'y, Rm 1014 Rackham
Bldg. Admission to exam open only
to those who have registered and
rec'd admissions ticket.
Grade Sheets for Winter, 1970 have
been sent to depts. for distribution to
instructors. Any grade sheetsi for de-
gree students should be submitted
48 hours after the exam and no later
to the Office of Registrar within
than 12:00 noon, Fri., May 1. Failure
to do so may prevent graduation for
certain students. All grade sheets for
non degree students submitted with-
in five days of exam, and no later
than Sat., May 2, 12:00 noon. Grade
messenger service will be provided
on a regular basis by Office of the
Registrar to departmental offices on
'Central Campus, April 23, 12:00 noon
May 4. Grades may also be submitted

conflict over establishment of the
OSS. Students, and to a lesser
degree faculty members, have
maintained that a student pol-
icy board for OSS should make at
least some decisions which would
be binding on the vice president.
The administration, including
Fleming, has been holding the
view that such an arrangement
would hurt the OSS vice presi-

dent's effectiveness in working
with the other executive officers.
Meanwhile, all five candidates
chosen by a student-faculty
search committee for the OSS vice
president job have dropped out.
All expressed varying degrees of
disappointment in their dealings
with Fleming and with the con-
tinued uncertainty over the na-
ture of the job.

i
Ir
l
x
c
t
r
if
.
II
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J

TU adjusts goals
to continue growth

(Continued from Page1
But the union is not di
As Nancy Wechsler, a u
ficial, says "one year is
when you're talking perm
about changing power r
ships. We're building fron
lutely nothing." She says
not expect any major
throughs in so short a ti
feels that landlords are
to respect the union more
cognizing that they must d
it.
And landlords tend toa
ledge that they must recki
the union. Apartments
manager Tom Burnham c
the union a nuisance, say
being taken to court has
some troubles.
So, the union serves a
role; that landlords se
acknowledge. But it is1
clear that the union ca
sufficient power over la
to pressure them into me
demands.
Although the union pick
offices of landlords Louis
and Dennis Dahlmann, nei
recognized the union. An
out a strong strike pr
management companies-
indeed uncertain just h
union can force landlon
directly to Office of the Reg
"Window A" LS&A Bldg.,
working hours. Questions,c
62^2.
FOREIGN VISITORS
Following individuals can 1
ed thru For. Visitor Div., Ri
Mich. Union, April 17, pho
2148: M. Sartipi, Min. of E
hran, Iran; F. Adibi, Min.
Tehran, Iran; A. Bahrayni, Di
of Ed., Karaj, Iran.
Placement Ser
SUMMER PLACEMENT SE
Listings and Announcemen
resume after classes begin f
term. Come in and browse
openings and directories.
Management Intern Orals,
Ann Arbor, April 30 or May1
do not receive your notice o
ity from Washington next w
Miss webber, 764-7460.
Current Openings in S.W. n
others nationwide:
U. of M. Personnel, Accoun
gree and min. 9 hrs. acctg
Child Psych. Hosp., re
therapist for ; in-patient boys
abilities, B6/BA, pref. 6 mo. p
setting exper.
Further Info. at Career1
3200 SAB, call 764-6338.
Hayim Greenberg Scholars
metro univs. and midwest un

1) meeting demands like signifi- f
smayed. cantly reducing rents or altering
nion of- leases.l
nothing But the situation is not a staticx
aanently one. The union's apparent failure
elation- to result in any large scale im-4
m abso- mediate successes should not, of-
she did ficia'ls say, obscure its potential to
break- do so.
me, but While Rome has not recognized
coming the union, the group's pickets are
and re- thought to have forced him to
eal with resign his position as executive
director of the state crime com-
ackow-mission.
n wth AndDahlmann admitted that he
Limited only considered recognizing the
union after it staged the protests.
onsiders In addition, he is reported to have
Ing that '
caused offered to recognize the union if
strikers paid their rent, some-
thing which the union found un-
gadfly satisfactory, but still it was an
nem to offer of recognition.
not yet And the more optimistic union
n exert leaders say the increased con-1
andlords sciousness that has been raised
eting its among tenants, coupled with crea-
tive tactics, will provide movement;
eted the toward recognition in the fall.
Rome So, it all seems very hazy now.
ther has The situation appears to depend
d with- on the tactics the union develops,
essuring the response of individual tenants
- it is and, ultimately, on which side-
ow the the union or the landlords-can
ds into cultivate the most patience.
gistrar at to women seniors or graduates, offer-
during ed by Pioneer Women.
call 764- Sch. for International Training, Ex-
per, in Int'l Living, academic year
in Tunisia, and MAT in Engl. as
second language.
be reach- Claremont Graduate Sch. two year
ms. 22-24, program to develop teacher leaders in
one, 764- problems of the disadvantaged.
due., Te- Univ. of Minn., coll. of Ed., annce.
of Ed., summer sessions, and research train-
ir., Dept. ing program under Title IV elem.
and sec. Educ Act.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
'vice 212 SAB, Lower Level
ANNOUNCEMENTS:
RVICE NASA, Greenbelt Md., Jr. or better
nts w ill in soc. studies, R&D in public ad-
or Spring min. Apply before Apr. 30.
through Empl. Insurance of Wausau, Wis., in-
tern prog. for insurance careers.
City of Oak Park, Mi., examina-
held in tior-s for recreational jobs.
1. If you Livonia, Mi., summer recreation
f eligibil- prog., playleaders, spec. in arts &
week, call crafts, tennis, swimming, lifeguard,
etc.
United Airlines, Detroit, in city, men
Lich. area, and women Jr. or above, 20 age m.,
office job, contact Mrs. Cooper im-
tants, de- mediately, call today, may interview
courses. next week at Metro-airport.

(Continued from Page 1)
-Open regents meetings; and,
-Admission and recruitment of,
minority students to reach 18 per
cent of the enrollment at EMU.
In announcing his resignation
last night, Aceto, who took his
post as dean of students only last
August, said, "I support the spirit
of the five demands presented to
the Regents today. I feel that the
administration should be more re-
sponsive to students and to their
needs. There should be no need
for these demands. They should
have been instituted long ago."
After a policy-making meeting
last night in an EMU auditorium,
the students marched across cam-
pus to the home of EMU president
Harold Sponberg. There they call-
ed for his appearance, but when
he failed to respond, the students!
left without incident.
' Support for the strike began to
grow yesterday as the Student
Senate, the Student Court, and
the EMU Panhellenic Council all
announced their support for the
strike.I
The strike is being led by a
coalition of groups, under the
name of Student Liberation Ac-
tion Movement, (SLAM). A brief
leadership struggle broke out last
night at the meeting before the{
march began, when members of
the Student Senate tried to take
control of strike efforts in an at-
tempt to "legitimize" the action
of the strike.j
They were rebuffed, however,
by the crowd, who elected to fol-
low the SLAM leaders, who include
Frank Michels, editors of the
EMU underground newspaper "The
Second Coming."
The EMU Black Students As-
sociation will meet today at noon
to discuss taking a position on
the strike, which, though it was
not initiated by them, includes
the demand for increased black
and minority admissions.
Also today, strike leaders will
meet with the executive board
of the Ypsilanti local chapter of
the American Federation of State,
County, and Municipal Employes
(AFSCME).

police or FBI officials.
Nissen says parents also some-
times request information about
students. He says it is his prac-
tice in such cases to call in the
student to find out what in-
formation the students wishes to
be released. Only this information
is sent to the parents, he says.
The question of student records
has been widely discussed in the
University since August, 1966. At
that time, the University drew
considerable criticism for comply-
ing with a subpoena from t h e
House Un-American Activities
Committee which requested mem-

i

released the membership lists of
three campus organizations. TheI
students involved were not noti-
fied until they received subpoenas
from the House committee.
The controversy that fpllowed
resulted in a number of studies,
some of which are not yet com- -
plete 1. The first involved the files
of the Office of Student Affairs, in -
which the membership lists of
campus organizations had been
kept.

After about a week of internal
consultantion, the administration

Newspaper clippings - once col-
lected for each student's file -
have also 'been eliminated.

I

Security is

0 0 0

'U' r ct Completed over a year ago, the
Srecogn~itionl1study resulted in the formulation
of rigid guidelines covering the
given to BTU content and disclosures of OSA
records, including a provision al-
(Continued from Page 1) lowing a student to see his own
by the University in its construc =file.
tion of Baits, located on North Students are not allowed to see
Camps nar ursly Hll. their academic counselling files.
Campus near Bursley Hall. The aculty cCivil Libertie
The union has alleged that no Bord ha acul ytudied th ies
facilities to feed the students were coard as aso s the ste fre-
planned by the University and that yearsds ques ion oveport was con
none were built, except for a small pleted in February It will be pre-
snack bar. sented to Senate Assembly, t h e
Presently about one half of the faculty representative body, at a
residents of Baits have meal con- regular meeting next Monday.
tracts with Bursley, some eat in While it apparently calls for al-
central campus dormitories and teration of some present policies of
fraternities and the rest buy food. the LSA counselling offices, t h e
Baits Union officials also charg- Civil Liberties Board policy has
ed that the dormitories have in- only the status of 4 recommenda-
ferior plumbing and that the base- tion.
ments had once allegedly leaked A student-faculty committee
water. working with Ernest Zimmermann,
Assistant Director of University assistant to the vice president for
Housing Edward Salowitz s a i d academic affairs, is also working
however, "they have no reason to on a draft of records policies.
complain." Salowitz contended
that an independent financial CORRECTION
group reviewed the University'sCT
handling of the Baits Housing . . . It was incorrectly reported in
mainly its monetary aspects . . . yesterday's Daily that Student
and concluded that the University Government Council had made
did as good a job as could be appointments to the recently-
expected "under the circum- formed University C Q u n c i1
stances." (UC). These appointments have

fVtA 1 YYttN

STAND

having a Charter apartment
reserved for fall semester

CHARTER REALTY
FINE CAMPUS APARTMENTS
S. UNIVERSITY & WASHTENAW
665-8825

Feldkamp saw the recognition
as significant in that it was one
of the first times the University
housing office recognized a groupI
as the official representative of
any housing unit within the Uni-
versity.
"1 , I

actually not been made. At its
meeting Wednesday, SGC re-
versed an earlier position not to
appoint any members to UC
until certain sections of the
bylaws have passed. Council will
make these appointments.

.:..:

T 1 /"Y A 1kIAt^

The BAM Strike Was an
IMPORTANT VICTORY,.

BUT

The Struggle Continues

!T

"THE STRUGGLE FOR
BLACK LIBERATION"1
hear:
JARVIS TYNER
-National Chairman of the newly formed Young
Workers' Liberation League (YWLL)
-A black unionist from Pittsburgh, he was formerly
Notional Chairman of the W.E.B. DuBois Clubs

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Accepting
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1

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GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe
Fri., Apr. 17-NOON LUNCHEON-25c
PROFESSOR WILLIAM CASH
Ass't to the Pres. for Human
Relations Affairs & Prof. of Ed.
SPEAKING ON:
"Black Admissions: Background and Prospects"
1q~u~h iTIE"litl
Michi anensian
yearbook -
IS HERE NOW
DISTRIBUTION STARTS:
Friday, April 17, 1970
and continues to
Saturday, April 18
Monday, April 20

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a groovy place in the summer
Whether or not you plan to be here,
let us feed you the news
CALL 764..0558 week-days

Sign me up for a MICHIGAN DAILY Subscription. ;
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